marshal vs martial

marshal martial

Definitions

  • 1) A high-ranking officer in the household of a medieval prince or lord, who was originally in charge of the cavalry and later the military forces in general.
  • 2) A military officer of the highest rank in several countries, including France and the former Soviet Union; equivalent to a general of the army in the United States. See also field marshal.
  • 3) US A federal lawman.
  • 4) A person in charge of the ceremonial arrangement and management of a gathering.
  • 5) The head of a police or fire department in the United States.
  • 6) A person in charge of a parade or ceremony.
  • 7) A field marshal.
  • 8) An officer of the courts of the United States who performs various duties such as protecting judges, transporting prisoners, and apprehending fugitives.
  • 9) A high official in a royal court, especially one aiding the sovereign in military affairs.
  • 10) A military officer of the highest rank in some countries.
  • 11) A public official who performs various duties for the courts of a city, such as enforcing orders for money judgments or evictions.
  • 12) obsolete Originally, an officer who had the care of horses; a groom.
  • 13) the eighth officer of state; an honorary title, and personal, until made hereditary in the family of the Duke of Norfolk. During a vacancy in the office of high constable, the earl marshal has jurisdiction in the court of chivalry.
  • 14) (Am. Law) A ministerial officer, appointed for each judicial district of the United States, to execute the process of the courts of the United States, and perform various duties, similar to those of a sheriff. The name is also sometimes applied to certain police officers of a city.
  • 15) an officer who had command of the cavalry under the constable. This office was held by the family of Keith, but forfeited by rebellion in 1715.
  • 16) (France) The highest military officer.
  • 17) An officer of high rank, charged with the arrangement of ceremonies, the conduct of operations, or the like.
  • 18) formerly, in England, the marshal of the king's house, who was authorized to hear and determine all pleas of the Crown, to punish faults committed within the verge, etc. His court was called the Court of Marshalsea.
  • 19) One who goes before a prince to declare his coming and provide entertainment; a harbinger; a pursuivant.
  • 20) The chief officer of arms, whose duty it was, in ancient times, to regulate combats in the lists.
  • 21) formerly the title of the officer who had the custody of the Queen's bench prison in Southwark.
  • 22) One who regulates rank and order at a feast or any other assembly, directs the order of procession, and the like.
  • 23) In the United States, a civil officer appointed by the President, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate, in each judicial district, as the executive or administrative officer (corresponding to the sheriff of a county) for the United States Supreme Court, and for the circuit and district courts within his district.
  • 24) In some universities, as in Cambridge, England, an officer attendant upon the chancellor or his deputy.
  • 25) An officer of any private society appointed to regulate its ceremonies and execute its orders.
  • 26) A military officer of high rank, usually the highest under the chief of the state or the minister of war.
  • 27) An officer charged with the duty of regulating processions and ceremonies, deciding on points of precedence, and maintaining order: applied generally to such officers throughout the middle ages and in more recent times, usually with some explanatory term: as, marshal of the palace; marshal of the lists.
  • 28) by extension To arrange facts etc. in some methodical order.
  • 29) To ceremoniously guide, conduct or usher.
  • 30) To arrange troops etc. in line for inspection or a parade.
  • 31) To take form or order.
  • 32) To guide ceremoniously; conduct or usher.
  • 33) To arrange or place (troops, for example) in line for a parade, maneuver, or review.
  • 34) To take up positions in a military formation.
  • 35) To enlist and organize.
  • 36) To arrange, place, or set in methodical order: synonym: arrange.
  • 37) To direct, guide, or lead.
  • 38) (Her.) To dispose in due order, as the different quarterings on an escutcheon, or the different crests when several belong to an achievement.
  • 39) To dispose in order; to arrange in a suitable manner.

Definitions

  • 1) Roman poet noted for epigrams (first century BC)
  • 2) A soldier, or military man.
  • 3) Relating to or connected with the armed forces or the profession of arms or military life.
  • 4) comparable Characteristic of or befitting a warrior; having a military bearing; soldierly, soldierlike, warriorlike.
  • 5) Of, relating to, or suggestive of war; warlike.
  • 6) Of, relating to, or suggestive of war.
  • 7) Characteristic of or befitting a warrior.
  • 8) Relating to or connected with the armed forces or the profession of arms.
  • 9) the law administered by the military power of a government when it has superseded the civil authority in time of war, or when the civil authorities are unable to enforce the laws. It is distinguished from military law, the latter being the code of rules for the regulation of the army and navy alone, either in peace or in war.
  • 10) Practiced in, or inclined to, war; warlike; brave.
  • 11) Pertaining to, or resembling, the god, or the planet, Mars.
  • 12) (Old Chem. & Old Med.), Archaic Pertaining to, or containing, iron; chalybeate.
  • 13) Belonging to war, or to an army and navy; -- opposed to civil
  • 14) (Med.), [Obs.] a reddish crystalline salt of iron; the ammonio-chloride of iron.
  • 15) Of, pertaining to, or suited for, war; military
  • 16) of or relating to the armed forces

Examples

  • 1) We were expertly marshalled away from the fighting with a minimum of inconvenience.
  • 2) Others suggest that the name was conferred upon it by police weary of marshalling the crowds and traffic.
  • 3) The " air marshals "didn't mind.
  • 4) It was marshalled by 50,000 police drafted into the city.
  • 5) He played for the first 47 minutes and marshalled his team expertly.
  • 6) He specialised in criminal and family law and was appointed a judge 's marshal.
  • 7) You'd have to surrender your phones at the door or be punched unconscious by an air marshal.
  • 8) A fire marshal appeared at our door.
  • 9) Was well marshalled in midfield and struggled to make the impact he would have wanted, despite the excuse of recent illness.
  • 10) A Federal marshal pursued the ship by tug.
  • 11) In Sheffield, police had to marshal the crowd.
  • 12) The display will be marshalled by 3,600 police officers, and those who will be watching are being advised to beware of theft.
  • 13) In support of his thesis, he marshals an impressive array of recent evidence from neuroscience, evolutionary biology and the social sciences.
  • 14) City offices close, the flow was at its largest, and a number of special constables went to the assistance of the police in marshalling the crowd.
  • 15) ‘Now, fully half of Napoleon's marshals had started their careers as common soldiers.’
  • 16) ‘Now, half of Napoleon's marshals had once been common soldiers.’
  • 17) ‘In 1935 officers' ranks were re-established, including the rank of marshal for the top five commanders.’
  • 18) ‘And the grand marshal, the base's 366th Fighter Wing commander, got out at the reviewing stand.’
  • 19) ‘I am not sure to what degree either Napoleon or his marshals followed his advice.’
  • 20) ‘Federal marshals estimated that the birdmen, in violation of the Migratory Bird Treaty Act, killed thousands of birds over a five-year span.’
  • 21) ‘Federal marshals are guarding overseas flights, and state troopers are patrolling trains.’
  • 22) ‘However, when the justices travel around the country, they are sometimes protected by federal marshals rather than Supreme Court cops.’
  • 23) ‘When somebody surreptitiously opened the canal - and local police refused to make arrests - federal marshals were called in.’
  • 24) ‘Meredith had to be escorted through campus by federal marshals.’
  • 25) ‘There must have been federal marshals somewhere, but I didn't notice them.’
  • 26) ‘Every pilot should be trained as a federal marshal.’
  • 27) ‘The placing of federal marshals on many planes and additional security measures should help boost travel further.’
  • 28) ‘Previously, marshals have said that federal dress codes had forced them to wear outfits that made them stand out from regular airline passengers.’
  • 29) ‘On the day, police officers, marshals and garage attendants will hand out flyers identifying alternative routes to motorists.’
  • 30) ‘Meanwhile, federal flight marshals are still rare.’
  • 31) ‘As US federal marshals dragged him away, his teenage daughters screamed, ‘Leave my daddy alone.’’
  • 32) ‘Federal marshals were dispatched to hospitals with subpoenas.’
  • 33) ‘They were surrounded by a force of federal marshals; two Native Americans were killed, and one marshal seriously wounded.’
  • 34) ‘In Illinois, federal marshals shot into a group of protesters, killing two.’
  • 35) ‘The next day federal marshals brought him back to Baltimore, where he pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity.’
  • 36) ‘Twenty-eight of the marshals were shot and another 160 police officers were injured.’
  • 37) ‘Now he is coming back to town to settle things with the marshal who had apprehended him.’
  • 38) ‘Now these marshals, of course, will wear plainclothes.’
  • 39) ‘In the past, marshals have used special ammunition designed for airplane safety.’
  • 40) ‘As building inspectors, fire marshals and riot police rally against them, the squatters continue to fight for decent shelter and survival.’
  • 41) ‘The authority for fire regulations for each state is governed either by the fire marshal or the state department of health.’
  • 42) ‘A local fire department or state fire marshal's office can provide guidance on the minimum legal requirements.’
  • 43) ‘Working on an emergency action plan with a fire department or fire marshal helps to build rapport in the event of an emergency.’
  • 44) ‘All, however, reserve special praise for the South Shore fire marshal, whom they say has been an enormous help in planning the space.’
  • 45) ‘Officials from the fire marshal's office were gathering information at the site for most of the week, but would not release the cause of the fire.’
  • 46) ‘‘Luckily our fire marshals reacted in time and prevented the total loss of an expensive participating vehicle,’ he said.’
  • 47) ‘The government already has three assistant fire marshals who inspect new buildings in the territory, and they may soon be joined by a fourth.’
  • 48) ‘You can call a fire marshal to inspect the house.’
  • 49) ‘The fire marshal's office and county police responded and examined the package, then called the Virginia State Police.’
  • 50) ‘More than 400 people will be supporting the event, many being reunited after working as marshals during the Commonwealth Games.’
  • 51) ‘Surveys show that drivers and the public all want marshals and someone has to pay.’
  • 52) ‘They appoint their own marshals, who control the annual get-together.’
  • 53) ‘Fireworks went off, barricades were removed and crowd marshals went home as the thousands and thousands of people swarmed onto the bridge.’
  • 54) ‘A code was introduced for large challenge events requiring organisers to provide marshals and toilets but this is unenforceable.’
  • 55) ‘Safety was a priority thanks to the well organised marshals, stewards and the members of the Civil Defence who were standing by to deal with any emergency that might arise.’
  • 56) ‘There was absolute lack of coordination and communication between the start, the paddocks and corner marshals.’
  • 57) ‘Around one hundred marshals will be out on the fells to ensure the safety of runners and Yorkshire Television will be filming a documentary of the day.’
  • 58) ‘They went ahead and terminated, not only my membership of the Council, but also my status as a skate official, a marshal and even my ordinary membership.’
  • 59) ‘An official marshal in an orange vest was in place to initiate the spontaneous applause every time a wheelchair athlete sailed past.’
  • 60) ‘As for furthering the association's development, the new president plans further training of athletes and marshals.’
  • 61) ‘Parking at the event appeared well organised and there were plenty of marshals about to make sure cars were lined up properly and able to leave the ground easily at the end of the day.’
  • 62) ‘The sheer scale of the event is reflected in the fact that no fewer than 5,000 people were involved behind the scenes between officials, marshals and team members.’
  • 63) ‘In order to get good action shots we often have go in front of the catch fencing from the guidance of the race marshals and if a car does go out of control it usually shunts in the tyre wall and comes to rest.’
  • 64) ‘Last year she helped to organise a national marshal training campaign, designed to make rallying safer, for the drivers and spectators.’
  • 65) ‘While cyclists get a good night sleep tonight, organisers will be at the venue, setting up watering points, organising marshals and coordinating safety vehicles.’
  • 66) ‘The motor cycle crew do fantastic work on the road to make it safe for all participants, while the stewards and cycle marshals make sure all traffic is kept moving and there are no delays.’
  • 67) ‘The organisers need marshals and bucket collectors to help them on the day.’
  • 68) ‘Garda and road marshals will be in place along the route of the parade.’
  • 69) ‘Organisation is brilliant and throughout the race there are ample marshals and water stations.’
  • 70) ‘He recruited and marshalled the troops and issued their orders.’
  • 71) ‘Behind his affable, bluff demeanour and disingenuous screen image, one senses he is the master of all he surveys, not quite the lone reporter, rather a general marshalling an army of researchers.’
  • 72) ‘He scored 41 runs, took a diving catch and put in a tight bowling spell - and generally marshalled his troops effectively throughout.’
  • 73) ‘However they could not breach a well organised defence well marshalled by Thomas and Jason and Kill retained their lead up to the break.’
  • 74) ‘The absence of Graham is a massive blow and without him nobody seemed capable of marshalling the full-back line.’
  • 75) ‘They were marshalled into three groups - apparent ring leaders and troublemakers isolated into one group.’
  • 76) ‘The Dutchman, making his debut for the Perth club, did his best to marshal a back line denuded of two players thanks to the folly of red cards in a pre - season friendly.’
  • 77) ‘It marshalled organised labour against a war involving British participation for the first time since Suez, ultimately winning the united support of the TUC general council.’
  • 78) ‘Donie tormented the opposition but generally was well marshalled by James who restricted him to just that single injury time point.’
  • 79) ‘Napoleon marshalled his forces rapidly, and this speed of assembly proved the key to victory in 1805-7.’
  • 80) ‘Crisp, sharp hurling, was complemented by an unyielding spirit and determination, with the players confidently marshalling their sectors with great gusto.’
  • 81) ‘In the end, a true leader is the one who often makes the right decisions, be it selecting the right people for the match, winning the toss and most importantly, marshalling his resources on the field.’
  • 82) ‘He was replaced by Gareth, who had an excellent game, marshalling his back-line well and hitting two thirds of his place kicks in windy conditions.’
  • 83) ‘To realise his dream, he is marshalling seven of New Zealand's best dancers to workshop the new dance - four of whom are working internationally.’
  • 84) ‘However, their chances were few and far between in the first half thanks to a well marshalled defence with James and Sean playing very well.’
  • 85) ‘The younger players were well marshalled by their opponents and did not get the same latitude as they did in previous games.’
  • 86) ‘The hordes of away fans were marshalled safely in and out of the ground by police.’
  • 87) ‘She marshalled her players before the game against Pannyok, speaking sternly, grasping each by the shoulder.’
  • 88) ‘He'd be marshalling his troops to do the impossible; taking the fight to the enemy, probing for weakness in ifs defenses, and breaking through.’
  • 89) ‘"You have got to have someone in there to marshal the troops.’
  • 90) ‘And marshal your facts and arrange your thoughts, so you can present a logical argument to the readers.’
  • 91) ‘He marshals facts and arguments in numbered order.’
  • 92) ‘These facts are marshalled to produce the opposite of the truth.’
  • 93) ‘There is no need to marshal facts for an argument.’
  • 94) ‘The facts are well marshaled but the text suffers from lax editing and proofreading.’
  • 95) ‘It needs wide knowledge and ability to marshal facts.’
  • 96) ‘Our heroine used the rest of the afternoon to marshal her thoughts and resources.’
  • 97) ‘Yet it was only by selection, editing and rearrangement that the facts of nature were marshalled.’
  • 98) ‘We have adopted the idea that the best way to explore an idea is a debate that requires opponents to marshal arguments for one side and ignore, deny or ridicule points that support the other side.’
  • 99) ‘I marshal evidence for the concepts or hypotheses that formulate my insight before I judge that something is true or not.’
  • 100) ‘In the Internet era, when facts are literally at one's fingertips, marshaling information is no longer enough to constitute learning.’
  • 101) ‘No wonder they cannot write, or organize their thoughts, or marshal an argument, or identify the decade in which the Civil War took place.’
  • 102) ‘The most important part of his job, though, is marshaling data to help the administration improve care.’
  • 103) ‘Darwin spent over 20 years collecting and marshalling evidence before publishing the Origin of Species in 1859.’
  • 104) ‘Substantial financial resources must be marshalled and drawn down during planning and construction, and the ensuing debt serviced over long pay-back periods.’
  • 105) ‘It might have been useful for her to develop more fully an organizational framework capable of marshaling her textual and material evidence as well.’
  • 106) ‘The defense lawyers can't possibly have marshaled all of the mitigating factors in order to make a presentation already.’
  • 107) ‘Still, how one marshals the evidence, how one organizes and presents it, and how one treats contrary evidence are always major components of a good answer.’
  • 108) ‘Evidence is not given sequentially - it comes out witness by witness and needs to be marshalled and arranged issue by issue.’
  • 109) ‘The evidence, carefully marshalled, blows the official case to shreds.’
  • 110) ‘The time frame to switch out these many local jobs and marshal the outbound train was tight and required precision work in a small yard.’
  • 111) ‘Soon this type of locomotive proved too light for the heavy trains that were being marshalled and were eventually assigned to lighter work, shunting scrap and ingot buggies.’
  • 112) ‘The site also has a secure hard stacking and truck marshalling area.’
  • 113) ‘Heavy cars must be marshalled as close as possible to the head-end and light cars to the rear of trains.’
  • 114) ‘However, open and closed wagons are available for the carriage of bicycles and can be marshalled into a train as required.’
  • 115) ‘As they marshaled the aircraft to its final parking spot, the number three brake became engulfed in flames.’
  • 116) ‘A reflective vest provides increased visibility needed during aircraft marshalling that allows safe flightline operations.’
  • 117) ‘After being marshalled in, Matt cut the engine.’
  • 118) ‘But he likes the feeling of pride he gets when marshaling a bomber plane to the runway for a launch - no matter the weather.’
  • 119) ‘He saw that the taxiing aircraft was coming way too close to the parked one and that the person marshalling was still directing the aircraft forward.’
  • 120) ‘However, they were often infringed when two or more different arms were combined (or marshaled) within one shield and two tinctures that should in principle not touch each other necessarily became adjacent.’
  • 121) ‘Thus, when more than one different coat of arm is marshaled on a shield, through descent from heraldic heiresses, it was placed 'quarterly'.’
  • 122) ‘The insignia of an order or decoration should not be displayed with a shield on which the arms of two spouses are marshaled, because the honor is specific to the person to whom it was granted, not to his or her spouse.’

Examples

  • 1) Plus his martial arts skills are surprisingly effective.
  • 2) It is used in certain martial arts to reduce consciousness.
  • 3) Both men were martial arts enthusiasts.
  • 4) Despite its global popularity, mixed martial arts still hovers on the fringes of sport here.
  • 5) THE blind Jedi warrior monk fights against the evil Empire using his staff and martial arts skills.
  • 6) New love is an expert in martial arts.
  • 7) It has not yet been decided if he will face a court martial.
  • 8) Cage fighting is merely people competing against each other at mixed martial arts.
  • 9) An unofficial "martial law " had been imposed.
  • 10) Genuine martial arts experts will be exempt from the new law.
  • 11) Are you an expert in martial arts?
  • 12) Staff at the gym said he hid his past by pretending to be a former boxer and mixed martial arts specialist.
  • 13) If proven, he could face a court martial and military prison.
  • 14) The Army yesterday confirmed three soldiers face a court martial.
  • 15) He has been charged with desertion and will face a court martial in July.
  • 16) Edinburgh was placed under martial law, and the city streets again became clear.
  • 17) I took up martial arts to keep fit and kept up the diet.
  • 18) From sumptuous love music to thrilling martial outbursts, he makes you want to sit through all five hours again.
  • 19) These appealed to the bright but intellectually lazy prince, who grew to hold military and martial values above all others.
  • 20) Atlantic City provides the setting for the story of two brothers who enter the biggest mixed martial arts contest in history.
  • 21) There are local, regional and national championships and mastery is measured in dans, just like a martial art.
  • 22) Not the deepest of dramas, it contains much strong martial music, while the contrived love interest gives rise to touching numbers.
  • 23) A woman came up to me, locked my wrists in a grip of steel and danced me round to the sound of martial music.
  • 24) What you do with him is ask what his favorites in martial arts film are.
  • 25) Its primary use in courts martial is for forcible sodomy or childabuse.
  • 26) MABERRY: Joe's reactions are based partly on my own views and teachings in martial arts, and on the kinds of reactions and reflexes I've seen in men I've met who work in SWAT and Special Ops. Immediate reaction without hesitation is a prized skill, and very often it's the dividing line between those who can hack it in Special Ops and those who can't.
  • 27) An accused at a court-martial is guaranteed the right to a speedy trial under the Sixth Amendment of the United States Constitution, which is triggered when charges are preferred.
  • 28) Bruce Lee was a great action movie hero and a professional in martial arts.
  • 29) One of the acitivities at the camp was to bring expert in martial arts to teach the girls little but effective self defense they can use to get themselves out of any danger.
  • 30) Nothing less than a court martial is what each 1 should face,
  • 31) I been in martial arts for a long time, and I have met quite a few women who could mop the floor with any man they met (it is technique not strength, that wins the fight).
  • 32) ‘The martial, or fighting arts are among humankind's oldest avocations.’
  • 33) ‘In the opening part there are fight scenes woven around him to introduce us to his martial skills.’
  • 34) ‘Some may be obscure to people who haven't read much about martial culture or military history.’
  • 35) ‘Male viewers would have seen him as an exemplar of heroic and martial prowess.’
  • 36) ‘Too often, the country seems to be engrossed in a mythic, heroic narrative of patriotic, martial prowess.’
  • 37) ‘There are few stunts and only rudimentary fight sequences, dependent upon fire power rather than martial artistry.’
  • 38) ‘This injury left him unfit for military service but did not seem to affect his martial ability.’
  • 39) ‘This fusion of martial and performing arts is sure to kindle the curiosity of the young, who adapt easily to innovations.’
  • 40) ‘Both genres are based on stories of different kinds of martial quest.’
  • 41) ‘Their martial glory reflects a greater glory that they both serve and exemplify at its highest.’
  • 42) ‘In fact, as the historians are beginning to reveal, there is nothing new about the warrior's dream of martial perfection.’
  • 43) ‘The production is more than a simple demonstration of martial qualities.’
  • 44) ‘Once, Englishmen took Henry V's exhortations to martial self-sacrifice as inspiring.’
  • 45) ‘Dreams of martial glory are hardly uncommon in 19-year-olds all over the world.’
  • 46) ‘The British, impressed by the martial spirit of the Gurkhas, began recruiting them into the Indian army.’
  • 47) ‘He has done a great service in bringing more attention to the western martial tradition and history.’
  • 48) ‘He was unarmed, and carried no military gear or other indicators of martial status.’
  • 49) ‘Sparta was a martial society, which did away with any sickly child at birth.’
  • 50) ‘His skill with the staff was incredible, as was to be expected of the prince's martial education.’
  • 51) ‘When not walking, Kevin would practice his martial skills in his practice room, focussing on them and nothing else for hours at a time.’
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